tv The Early Show CBS November 1, 2011 7:00am-9:00am PDT
thanks for watching. enjoy the day. "the early show" is next. >> caption colorado, llc firstname.lastname@example.org manolo ack. saying he never sexually harassed anyone, but financial settlements were made with two of his accusers. what will this mean for his campaign and how will it impact the rest of the field? live to washington for the very latest. more than 2 million customers still without power this morning in the northeast as the death toll rises to more than 20 from the weekend's massive storm. this as an investigation is open into the jetblue flight that stranded passengers on the tarmac for more than seven hours during the storm. michael jackson's doctor said he'll reveal the plans to testify in his manslaughter trial after a key defense witness says he will never given jackson a powerful sleep drug at home.
reality bites. kim kardashian files for divorce just ten weeks after her made-for-tv wedding. she says sometimes things don't work out. what happens to all the money now? early this tuesday morning, now? early this tuesday morning, november 1st, 2011. captioning funded by cbs good morning. welcome to "early show" here on a tuesday morning. november 1. >> how did that happen? >> i'm chris wragge. >> i'm erica hill. we begin with gop presidential frontrunner herman cain who is denying charges of sexual harassment. he was accused of inappropriate behavior 12 years ago and the women involved did receive money. jan crawford is in washington with the latest on what is a major distraction to the cain campaign. part of the message was the changing message. good morning. >> he spent most of the day
trying to shoot down these allegations, but sometimes his story did change and all of this is coming just as several new polls show him solidifying his standing as a leader of the republican pack. >> i have never sexually harassed anyone. >> i never sexually harassed anyone. >> was there any behavior on your part that you think might have been inappropriate? >> in my opinion, no. >> reporter: the accusations against cain date back to the 1990s and brought to light sunday on the politico website. a group cain then led complained that he engaged in sexually elicit behavior. there was a settlement, cain initially denied. >> i hope it wasn't for much, because i didn't do anything. >> reporter: but later acknowledges on fox news. >> yes, there was some sort of settlement or termination and i don't even know what the contents of that was since it
was found baseless. >> reporter: the allegations, if created, a media fire storm and come as cain is rising in the polls. >> i told you this bullseye on my back has gotten bigger. i have no idea. we have no idea the source of this witchhunt. >> reporter: others have gone further alleging that clearance thomas, cain is the victim of lynching. >> you have a high ranking black figure who dares to challenge the republican elites, as well. >> reporter: but the reporter who broke the story denies he had any agenda other than the truth. >> i was doing my job and reporting a story about a candidate for president of the united states who had serious allegations lodged against him. >> reporter: despite the controversy swirling around him, cain was able to lighten the mood at his national broadcast
appearance. ♪ i'll never know why jesus came to love me so ♪ >> now, cain said the story was designed to force him out of this race. he vowed that it wouldn't. his chief of staff told me that his supporters, cain supporters were really rallying behind him, erica. online donations yesterday were up 75% he said. but the question is how long that will last if there are more disclosures. >> jan crawford in washington. thanks. >> helped john mccain with the 2008 presidential nomination. we want to have you handicap what we've seen over the last 24 hours or so. taking a look at how this was handled by the campaign, politico said they did reach out ahead of the story. so, they should have known this was coming. was it handled correctionally? >> no, erica, it hasn't been. three things should have happened. one, they should have known it was coming. two, they should have been prepared and, three, they should
have had a singular message and stayed on that message. the problem is not so much the story itself, but the changing nature of the story. and, so, if cain would simply have come out and acknowledged that the story had happened and been prepared and had a proactive statement about the incident and left it at that, it would have been fine. but now he keeps talking and changing the story and that's the problem is the evolution of the story. >> how does he take control of the situation today? >> well, he should just be affirmative and acknowledge that there was a suit and say that the deal was sealed and proactively reaffirm what he said before. he never harassed anybody. the problem is he went into the details of the alleged incident. which he never should have done. he should have said it never happened. i never harassed anybody. there was a settlement, end of story. the problem gets into versions of the story now. now he has a version of the
story and i assure you that the next thing we'll hear is is a version from the one of the alleged incidents and then competing versions of the story. i think it was a mistake for cain to get into how it happened, how it happened and where it happened. just better to say it never happened and that harassment never happened and that should have been the end of the story. >> that's how it came out. you gave us ideas of how the campaign should handle this. moving forward today, as jan mentioned, support among his core group there is up, kooring to his campaign manager. there was that rise in donations yesterday. how did the rest of the candidates handle this? they have been laying low, is that what you would have recommended? were you working with one of the other folks here who is looking for that bid? >> never get in the way of the train wreck when that's happening to your opponent. the other candidates should absolutely stay away from this. the problem for cain is two-fold.
he is seen as authentic. that he is trying to change his storyline or that he's not being truthful about it, that's problematic, too. his support among women is soft anyway. so, if this story gets any sort of traction, his support among republican women could collapse and that spells real danger for him. >> mark, good to have you with us and let us know if any of the candidates give you a call. >> sure will. all right, let's turn now and get you the latest from wall street. stocks, unfortunately, diving for a second straight day? >> investors are selling this morning shaking confidence in a european debt deal and rebecca jarvis is here with the story for us this morning. seems like the deal was in place and then pullbacks. what exactly is going on? >> what happened in europe is two-fold. greece, major debt problems there. last week it looked like greece had agreed to cut some costs in the country of greece. for example, paying for government jobs, for example,
for paying for entitlements. they had agreed in greece as of last week to cut things there in order to get a bigger bailout from the european union. from the other european countries. as of today, greece's prime minister has come forward and said, you know what, i'm not actually going to go forward with this deal until my people, the greeks, vote in favor of it. about 60% of the people in that country are on record saying they're not in favor of it, in order to get a deal, it looks like they're not even going to get the votes for it in the country and this adds a whole new layer of problems for getting the bailout in europe. >> that is the ripple effect we're seeing in the united states and across the world. later this week in france there's the g-20 meeting. obviously, this will add a new dimension to that. >> well, it will add a new dimension and the entire world, i mean, the united states has said to europe, get your act together. we need you to fix your debt problems in greece because it's having a ripple effect here in
the united states. we see it in the market and across the world in world markets and we see it playing out in some businesses here in this country because businesses get, i mean, the big companies that are based here in the united states, they get some of their revenue and they get some of the profits from europe and if greece goes down, so goes the rest of the european economy with it and, as a result, the united states has major issues down the road, as well. which is why you see the negative stock reaction. >> talk about the domino effect that could have. >> everyone around the world is pay a price for it right now. all right, this morning, nearly 2 million people are waking up without power after this weekend's snow storm which is now responsible for at least 21 deaths, including a massachusetts woman who died from carbon monoxide. >> here's more, michelle miller has the latest. >> reporter: this is how the sternburg family spent halloween night.
sharing tales of trick or treat by candlelight. their third night in a row without power. their one comfort, a propane space heater, which out of caution, they turn off before going to bed at night. >> what's your routine at night without power? >> lots of blankets. heat the place up. you know, light the candles. >> reporter: they're like many residents in milford, new jersey, who refused to let a late october snow storm dampen their spirits. >> i have regulars. >> reporter: you do? >> they come every year. >> reporter: rain or shine, veterinarian carol carburry becomes a witch, but snow nearly simmered down her cauldron. she is also without power. what was it that made you say, i got to do this? >> i'm the witch every year, i had to do it. i couldn't let them down. >> reporter: kids are grateful for candy and parents like michelle limen are thankful neighbors are sharing
generators. >> i was just bragging on saturday how we had such warm halloweens and i think i spoke too soon and i jinxed everyone. >> reporter: one neighbor has supplied power to five homes on this street, including limen's. >> we got in about 7:00 last night after being without power at the hotel where we were. >> reporter: a large tree limb narrowly missed marilyn klein's home while she was away for the weekend. was it freezing, cold? >> it was really cold in here. >> reporter: utility companies say power may not be restored to many areas before late this week, which means more dark, cold nights without the benefits of spooky fun. michelle miller, cbs news. >> lots of problems in new jersey. my folks are still without power. more fallout from the jetblue flight this weekend that was stuck on the tarmac for more than seven hours. >> the government is now investigating how it could have happened, but a cbs news travel editor reports the government's
highly touted passenger's bill of rights may not actually help the passengers in this case. >> it's ridiculous. the airport is just leaving us here and not doing anything about it. >> reporter: jetblue flight 504 among 25 flights forced to land saturday night after snowy weather forced some 50 planes to be diverted from new york airports. >> is there any way you can get a tug and a tow bar out of here and get us towed smo ed somewhe gate or something. >> reporter: 129 passengers stuck on the tarmac for more than seven hours without water and working restrooms. >> they're totally filled. nobody can go in them any more. you just have to hold it. >> reporter: tempers began to flair onboard. >> i got a problem here on the airplane. >> reporter: jimmy brown was a passenger on jetblue flight 504. >> behind us there was almost a fight and in front of us people yelling, you know, just bring the stairs. let us get off the plane. >> reporter: rob marister
apologized. >> we know we let some of you down, for that, we're truly sorry. >> reporter: the passenger bill of rights states if a plane is delayed on the tarmac for more than three hours, the airline can be fined up to $27,500 per passenger, which in this case, could amount to more than $3.5 million. but the bill excludes airports from any responsibility. >> when they recognize that they, too, were start eeding to get overloaded. they should have said this is a situation where we can not accommodate all the aircraft and we need to divert somewhere else. >> our passengers and our crews need to have these situations revolved much quicker than this. >> reporter: pilot chelsly sullenberger believes everyone must work together. >> the airlines, the faa, the airports have to have plans.
>> here with more for us this morning. peter, how does this happen? whether it's the airport's responsibility or the airline's responsibility, how do you leave people on a plane for seven hours? >> once you divert a plane for whatever reason and an airport accepts that plan, a certain procedure they should have. >> we know it's not a big airport, but you have to do something. there's a guy in a wheelchair. >> we don't need a jetway here. go back to the future, get the stairs to the plane, get the people off the plane. >> which the pilot requested at one point. he requested the police come out. >> if i'm sitting on that plane, i'm literally, thinking open the door and put the slide down and get out of here. >> a jetblue flight attendant tried that. the pilot didn't declare an onboard emergency and he didn't call the local authorities. this goes beyond talking to the tower. this is a 911 call in the making. >> do you think the pilot is at
fault? >> i think the pilot should have gone one step further. >> could you ever realistically, though, is there a situation where the pilot could say, okay, i'm giving you the okay, get the slide out and get these people off the plane. is that an option? >> once you deploy that slide, it's a very expensive process. the bottom line here is this, in the 16 months before the three-hour rule was put in effect, 977 incidents of delays more than three hours. in the 16 months since it, only 54. now, here are the big questions. how many airlines have been fined for it? >> do you think they'll be fined here? >> no. >> no one has yet. >> i'll tell you those passengers would like to see a fine levee. >> they may get together and ask for something on their own, too. betty nguyen is in for jeff glor at the news desk. good morning. >> good morning, erica and chris. good morning to you. this morning, flight 16 from airline carrier lot from newark
airport made an emergency landing in poland. the boeing 767 with 230 people aboard landed at war saw's international airport after reporting problems with its landing gear. the plane had to circle several times as the airport shut down all other land tags and takeoff. police have cleared another "occupy" site overnight. this time in portland, oregon, where nine protesters were arrested where camping is not just allowed. that location was a spillover from a larger protest in two city parks where "occupy portland" demonstrators are still being allowed to stay overnight. in romania, two soccer players were seriously injured when, listen to this, spectators got rowdy. a man, look at this, burst on to the field sunday and blind sided, bam, right there, a player with a punch that actually broke his jaw. look at this, the players' teammates caught the attacker and then started beating him before security finally came on
the field and took him away. officials later canceled the match after a goalkeeper got hit in the back with some fireworks. he suffered,,,, still ahead, spy versus spy. how the fbi kept tabs on russians trying to steal secrets here in the u.s. also ahead here in the u.s., the michael jackson defense trial. the defense expert on propofol said he never would have done what dr. conrad murray did. more on monday's tough cross-examination. you' ching "the early show"
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when kim kardashian married kris humphries back in august, some said it would never last. many people were fooled until yesterday. she filed for divorce on halloween, 72 days of marriage. apparently kris humphries blind-sided. he says he is still committed. >> never saw it come. now there are all sorts of questions about the millions of dollars they made selling this made for tv wedding. huge extravaganza. >> it was insane. i got sucked in. i started running on the treadmill again. that was odd. >> some people believe the marriage was a money making fake. we'll have the latest on the split when we come back. what makes a dollop of daisy so creamy and delicious?
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three san francisco police officers are in the hospital good morning. it's 7:25. in the headlines, three san francisco police officers all in the hospital this morning. they are recovering from a car crash on potrero avenue near 19th. their unmarked car slammed into a utility pole as they rushed to check a report of a man with a knife. richmond fire investigators are trying to learn what caused a house to blow up this morning. it happened on ohio avenue shortly after 2:00. the explosion knocked the house right off the foundation. but it did not start a fire. one man suffered minor injuries. "occupy oakland" protestors have a goal for tomorrow. they would like to shut down banks and the port of oakland. they are calling a one-day general strike and asking city workers to join them. and today, oakland police and private security will be on
[ female announcer ] this is the story of joycelin... [ joycelin ] it was a typical morning. i was getting ready for work, and then i got this horrible headache, and then i blacked out. [ female announcer ] ...who thought she had reached the end of her story. [ joycelin ] the doctor told me i had two brain aneurysms and that one of them had ruptured. [ female announcer ] fortunately, she was treated at sutter health's california pacific medical center. [ joycelin ] the nurses and doctors were amazing, and they were like a second family to me. and now i'm back to doing what i love. [ female announcer ] california pacific medical center and sutter health. our story is you. good morning. we start off with a live look at 880 right there by the coliseum. and everything looks great so far all the way towards downtown oakland. it's farther south where we have a new issue now. southbound 880 at a street, we
have an accident there blocking one lane as you head towards highway 92. it is going to be a slow ride between 238 and highway 92. all right. out towards the south bay out of downtown san jose, starting to get busy in the northbound lanes of 280. you will see a drive time of 20 minutes from one to cupertino. bay bridge rough down the eastshore freeway. almost who 40 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze slow slough berkeley. once slow through berkeley. that's traffic. here's lawrence with your forecast. >> thank you, elizabeth. warming up nicely. ocean beach looking good. red flag warnings run in the east and north bay hills. we are seeing winds gusting up there but down below the temperatures 70s and 80s as we expect beautiful weather to the coast. another nice day for tomorrow. storm clouds though roll in on thursday bringing a chance of rain to the bay area. ,,,,,,,,
welcome back to welcome back to the early show at half past the hour. just ahead if you like a good spy movie or a good spy story, we have a few tales for you that are real. the fbi just releasing these videos of spies arrested last year. you remember the story? anna chapman figured prominently. >> she is caught on camera shopping at macies. owner surveillance for a decade. officials say they were arrested before they could do serious dama
damage. >> first, michael jackson manslaughter trial. conrad murray may take the stand in his own defense today. murray saying he has not yet decided whether to testify. >> a key defense witness on monday. things got a little rough. >> are you saying he was not capable of pushing 911? >> the prosecution grilled the defense, trying to get the witness to admit that the treatment violated standard medical care. >> if michael jackson had come to you and indicated that he would like to hire you to administer propofol to him in his bedroom each night, would you do it? >> absolutely not. that would be a job that i would never consider. >> dr. white believes that jackson killed himself,
injecting the dose of the letal propofol and swallowing sedatives. >> he might have hurt the defense's case. >> when asked, dr. white could not justify many actions including not calling 911 and for not telling emergency respond oers the drugs he had given him. >> is that a detail that was overlooked? >> that obviously could also be a lie, correct? that's another option? >> if you say so, i guess. >> dr. white was held in contempt of court. cbs news, los angeles. >> and now a check of the headlines for you. good morning. >> good morning to you both. and good morning to you.
republican presidential candidate now admits he was accused of sexual harassment but says he did nothing wrong. the details of the story shifted as the day progressed. >> it started out that she wanted a lot of money. i don't remember what that amount was. because it was baseless and shown that it was not true, she ended with several months severance. >> the campaign said that online donations nearly doubled yesterday. secretary of state hillary clinton has cancelled a planned trip to europe because her mother is sick. no word on the nature of her illness. crews in the northeast are looking to restore power.
two million customers are still without electricity and the death toll has reached a,,,, i want to update you now on a story we first brought you last year. remember the ten russian and a story we first brougtd to you last year it turns out chapman and other agents were caught on camera many times as they conducted their spy games. >> since being ex peld from the
u.s. as a russian spy, anna chapman has become her own international brain, part-time lingerie model, tv personality and aspiring politician. but before japman was the star of men's magazine, she appeared in more sedate, almost boring videos and didn't know it. in june 2010, the red-hair spy delivered a lop top. later, the fbi watch her again while she shopped for leggings as a russian official waited outside. chapman was not the government's only unwitting video star. the fbi watched as two of chapman's fellow spies met on a brooklyn street and then again near new york's columnby gentleman circle.
frank bigluzzi is the is the top intelligent member. >> anytime you can totally dismantle an operating network inside the united states, that's a huge win for us. >> it seemed over ten years, the fbi had cameras everywhere. agents took video of this stash. two years later, video cameras reported one of the spies retrieving the treasure. officials say the trade craft was sophisticated, but compromised. this video shows a package in a dead drop under a bridge in arlington, virginia. still, another camera captured this payoff. >> so what you're seeing here in the passage is a russian official passing money to one of the actual illegals. >> fbi officials say they allowed the network to operate
for as long as they did in order to learn as much as possible about russia's spy operations. but when the spies started getting closer to the circles in washington, a decision was made to end the cold war entries. >> this is why i always wanted to be a fed. it is fascinating. >> i thought you were going to say you always wanted to be a spy. >> they had cameras on these people for so long, it makes boggles my mind. >> it will make me think quickly the luxurious time i try 20g9 on the subway. we're going to tell you about the drilling boom and why it could generate up to 1 million new jobs.
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on the natural gas boom right now. business and economics correspondent rebecca jarvis is here with an inside look at the game changing potential of this natural resource. there's a lot of controversy surrounding it, as well. >> there is. and we will explore both estimates. by some estimates, the u.s. has two centuries worth of cable buried thousands of feet below ground. but now through hydraulic fracturing, energy wells are digging wells across the country and they're hoping to generate up to a million new jobs. >> how many guys would you find on a rig like this at any given time? >> it will vary a little bit. from five to as many as six or seven. >> from high above this rig outside oklahoma city, chesapeake energy is focusing on america's drive toward energy independence. >> and this one can drill as much as two miles underground or
could it drill even deeper than that? >> it could drill deeper. 18,000 feet, something like that. >> the drilling is part of a natural gas boom involving more than 150 companies across 36 states. >> what makes natural gas so important to this cup? >> it is the way away from foreign oil. it is the way towards more jobs. it is the way to stronger economy. it's the way to better national security. >> abdomenry mcclendon is ceo of chesapeake energy, the second largest natural gas producer in the country. he's betting his can company's fortune that this cleaner oil will eventually replace the 3 billion crude from opec we report every day. >> this is one turn.
>> the more to inacceptsive natural gas does is it's a tremendous boost to our economy. it means electricity price res lower, gas price res lower, companies that would have gone overseas are building them in the united states. >> politicians of every strine -- >> it's a path forward president obama endorsed directly in march. >> recent innovations have given us the opportunity to tap large reser reserves. perhaps a century's worth of reserves. >> reporter: the reserves are buried thousands of feet below ground in massive shale rock formations in states like texas, louisiana, arkansas, and as far north aspen pen and ohio and new york. in 2010, the united states surpassed russia as the largest producer of natural gas. we currently get about a quarter of our energy from natural gas and demand is climbing. >> is it easy? is it accessible to get to that 200 year's worth? >> yes. it's not that easy in the sense
that it comes to you. you have to go drill a well. >> the process is noun as hydraulic fracturing. companies drill a well one to two meals below the either and turn it sideways, pumping large amounts of gas to the service. >> we've drilled about 125 wells in this particular field. >> that's a lot of natural gas. how many dollars does something like that equate to? >> they wells cost typically around $7 million, $8 million. some of the best wells might pay out in as little as 30 to 60 days. >> but the price of natural gas has dropped significantly, raising questions about the industry's profitability and its long-term nurch. >> if we go into a deeper economic decline, a double dip, then we would see natural gas prices probably fall. they could fall to a level where you would see drilling activity
decline simply because people don't have the capital. our company will make $2 billion this year for its shareholders. the industry is a protble industry. we're the lowest cost gas producers in the word today. and i'm going to deliver this american treasure to the american people because they need to know about it. t the. >> mcclendon tells us he's been in touch with several european conditions that are interesting in replicating this. tomorrow we'll look at whether high drat dralic fracturing is safe and if energies are done in the property agencies. >> that's dwight dividing communities. >> it is dividing communities. on one hand, you have a cheaper potentially cleaner alternative to oil. but on the other hand, there is an impact on the communities.
we went out and spoke with a number of people in pennsylvania where the debate is very hot right now. >> cbs rebecca jarvis, thank you. >> thank you. still ahead, the important of living a happy life no matter what kind of work you do. >> a new study shows happy people live longer. this is "the early show" on cbs. [ male announcer ] identity thieves never stop coming up with ways to steal from you. they can open up an account in your name and go on a serious spending spree. do you have cufflinks? mm-hmm. gold ones? [ male announcer ] not on our watch. we're lifelock. go to lifelock.com and learn how our patented billion point database can help protect you. call 1-800-lifelock today. lifelock. relentlessly protecting your identity.
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good morning. it's 7:55. i'm grace lee with your cbs 5 headlines. well, tomorrow is the day for a one-day general strike in oakland organized by the "occupy" protestors. now, they want to shut down banks in the city as well as the port of oakland. and today, police and private security will be on hand just in case those protestors try to disrupt the city council meeting that is scheduled. and three police officers are hospitalized after a car crash in san francisco this morning. their unmarked car slammed into a utility pole just before 2 a.m. as had he rushed to check a report -- as they rushed to check a report of a man armed with a knife. a shark attack victim from monterey is now recovering at home. surfer eric tarantino was released from the hospital a
the intersection is blocke, city streets in san francisco. san mateo bridge traffic alert cancelled. for a while all lanes blocked westbound 92 at clawiter. they just reopened lanes. there is a backup behind the pay gates towards the san mateo bridge. and near the dublin interchange, we had a very early-morning accident southbound 680 at stoneridge, slow in stretches from the altamont pass towards pleasanton. let's check weather with lawrence. >> thank you, elizabeth. a lot of sunshine around the bay area today. looking good, folks, all the way from the land to the sea. mostly clear skies out there right now, offshore winds are blowing under high pressure. high fire danger in the mountaintops. we have red flag warnings up at 1,000 feet north of the east bay hills. temperatures down below looking good. 70s and 80s around much of the bay area. even 60s and 70s at the coast. another nice day tomorrow, could see rain, much cooler temperatures on thursday. ,,,,,,,,
welcome back to the early show. top of the hour. november 1, where is time going? >> that is an excellent question. >> i hope you had an excellent halloween. >> and that you got a lot of candy. >> most of us try to be happy. >> always. >> because it seems the actual health benefits from being happy. >> another reason to keep the smile on your face. happy people have as much as a 35% lower risk of dying. in english, if you're happy, you live longer. there you go. >> works for me. >> what are the keys to being happy? we will look at the happiness
project. family and exercise can go a long way. >> and how much the practice of letting guns walk into the hands of criminals. >> our investigator actually broke the story and joins us with an update. >> the department of justice has insisted for months that it knew nothing of the use of gun walking. new documents turned over late yesterday said that it knew that agents let a large number of n guns. that official acknowledged yesterday that he learned about the gun walking.
when they first came to his attention. when new gun walking allegations arose earlier this year, brewer said he did not draw a connection to the unacceptable package but called it a mistake not to alert the justice department leadership that it had happened before. last night republican senator who has been investigating said, despite their denials of gun walking it appears that senior officials clearly knew that gun walking had happened and ignored the red flags that it was happening again. it happened and scheduled to testify today before a senate sub committee and will likely be asked about all of this. erica. >> how did the material. and that was.
>> and now another check of today's headlines today. >> good morning to you. republican presidential front runner herman cain said he never sexually harrassed anyone. cain says the allegations are part of a witch hunt. at first he te nighed knowing of any payout to the accuser but then changed his tune. >> that was some sort of sett settlement and i don't know what the contents of that was. it was found baseless. >> it was reported that cain allowed a tax exempt charity to illegally provide money.
>> his latest book is called "what would ben stein do?" and we are fortunate enough to have ben here. >> in your deep freeze studio. >> for most americans, the marriage choice is the most important choice that i would ever make. >> yes, that's long enough. >> that should do it. >> for most people, i have been married 43 years to the same wife and we still learn new things.
>> somebody is bad with money or doesn't have a job. >> character is everything. and one of the key hallmarks of character is whether or not a person has a job. a person who stays home watching baseball games, playing video games, that's not usually a good marriage. work is so important in life. >> it gives you that purpose. a reason to get up. >> self-esteem, sense of direction. >> a lot of people just stopped looking for work. is that one of the things that people feel. they don't want to take a job. they would rather not work.
>> there are an awful lot of americans who won't work at a clothing shop. that insist on doing things. a person of good character. >> and i think it's true. caring for the sick has a tremendous amount of dignity. >> incredibly, unbelievably important. >> i know that you talk about and believe that wall street really does hold a lot of responsibility for the financial crisis. when you look at what is happening downtown. when you look at occupy wall street dorks they have the right message. >> they are a bunch of bum s as far as i am concerned. if they had specific ideas or
proposals. if they were doing anything besides sleeping in tents and banging on drums, i would say god bless them. i spent a large part of my life crusading. but to bang a drum and light up a doobie, that does nothing to advance the cause. >> also another highlight. another one of the headlines here on this program this morning. is he handling this the wrong way. how would you advise him. >> i advise him that he should have some actual experience in government before he runs for president. i think he is an impressive guy and i agree with his point of view. but government is a job that requires experience. you cannot walk in after having run a pizza company and do it.
he is not my guy to be president. i like him. he is impressive. i think with seasoning he is the right guy but not the right guy now. >> who is your guy? >> i guess romney. >> i love how you talk about the importance of education. be sure to read it. >> your attitude and health are linked. this is the early show here on cbs. ó
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♪ friskies ♪ feed the senses [ female announcer ] see puss in boots, only in theaters. this year, we won't settle for second best. we're going to give all the top brands. like kenmore, craftsman, nordictrack, die hard, samsung... and our gifts will be top notch. our wrapping? that's another story. only sears has this collection of leading brands you can't find anywhere else. now that's real joy, guaranteed. sears. >> in this morning's health watch, health and happiness. a people who live happier lives may live a lot longer. the author who literally wrote
the book about finding joy in life. >> i think it is better about being happier rather than focus on the magical destination of happiness. what can you do to be happier. >> her research led to a best seller, the happiness project. >> writes a popular blog with a message that hits home. she and her husband of 34 years, john, agreed they are living happier lives because of strong bonds with family and friends. >> it's really important for me to feel connected to the people i care about. they are my support. i love being with my family. >> family relationships are key when it comes to happiness, exercise is right behind. >> even just a little bit of
exercise will give you that sense of energy and well being. >> pop culture may want us to believe that the young have cornered the market on happiness but in midlife, you are more satisfied. >> you don't have time for things that are not important to you. you know what you value, you receipt other things go and you are true to yourself and that brings happiness. >> one of the things that she values is music. >> i am so blessed with work life, friends, my marriage. my husband is probably watching this. i choose to be happy. >> joining us now is the doctor who wrote the book. how much effect does happiness have on longevity? >> a huge difference. profound difference. the study followed them over five years. people ages 5 52 to 79.
being happy saved their lives. >> what can affect your overall health and can help you live longer. >> nearly every aspect of our physical health. the first would be of course we have a healthier heart. people who are happy had a 22% lower risk of suffering from heart disease, our top killer, than people who are unhappy. it boosts our immune system. >> the researchers pinpoint what makes people truly happy. >> that's a lot harder. it's easier to say if you are not happy you will live longer.
it is harder to tell people how to be happy but there are things that happy people have in common. number one they are connected. whether it is at work or home or in the community. face booking kim kardashian is not going to do it. you really have to live in the moment. i will be happy when i lose five pounds, a bigger job or a better apparentment. >> nice to see you. >> all right. thanks so much. up next would you rather be happy or rich? good question. kim kardashian can maybe answer that question for us. >> she is filing for divorce. 72 days of marriage and that is
all. but they get to keep the money from the lavish wedding. you got sucked in like i did. on the early show on cbs. >> "cbs healthwatch" sponsored by novolog flpen. ask your doctor about the benefits of novolog flexpen today. patients who use flexpen. i've learned a lot from flexpen comes pre-filled with the insulin i take and i can dial the exact dose of insulin i need. i live my life on the go and need an on-the-go insulin. i don't need to carry a cooler with flexpen. novolog is a fast-acting, man-made insulin used to control high blood sugar in adults and children with diabetes. do not inject novolog if you do not plan to eat within 5 to 10 minutes after injection to avoid low blood sugar. tell your healthcare provider about all medicines you take and all of your medical conditions, including if you are pregnant or breastfeeding. the most common side effect of novolog is low blood sugar. other possible side effects include reactions at the injection site. get medical help right away if you experience serious allergic reactions, body rash, trouble with breathing, fast heartbeat or sweating.
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than aids, drugs, alcohol, murder and car crashes... combined. we have a lot more work to do. not that lodge ago, the 10 million viewers saw the extravagant wedding of kim kardashian to nba player chris hum trees. >> but now the celebrity couple is uncoupling after just ten weeks of marriage. >> it was touted as america's answer to the royal wedding. >> mr. and mrs. kris humphries. >> with a star-studded audience in attendance and millions of others watching at home. tv star kim kardashian tied the knot. the marriage lasted just 72 days, 13 less than the
engagement. that fairytale has come to an end. rumors of marital trouble had been swirling for weeks. >> the divorce of kim and kris is not a shock to me. >> citing irreconcilable differences, 3 is-year-old kardashian filed for divorce on monday. in a statement, kardashian said, i had hoped this marriage was forever, but sometimes things don't work out as planned. we remain friends and wish each other the best. kardashian's soon to be second ex-husband seemed caught off guard by the news. in a separate statement, he said he was deaf state and had remains committed to this marriage and everything this covenant represents. while kim and kris may be without love, they won't be without money. the two-party marriage event and sale of wedding photos earned them an estimated $18 million, or $250,000 per day as husband and wife. >> i think their marriage was an enormous media phenomena.
>> long time hollywood publicist michael levine says the constant presence of cameras may have contributed to the demise of their union. >> living a public life brings with it a profound set of burdens that most people will never even begin to understand. >> while some view this short-lived marriage as a black eye, levine sees it as an opportunity. >> i think what it's going to do is just create more controversy, more attention, which at this point in their career will just equate to more and more popularity. >> comforting news for a bride now unlucky in love. david clemens, cbs news. classic. >> what a scam. you think if you can survive a sex tape, you know probably survive something like this. >> longer than kim's marriage is one of the hash tags on twitter right now. one of the tweets was the number of licks it takes to get to the one of the tweets was the number of licks it takes to get to the center of a t[ man ]roll pop 37, i got this citi thank you card
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get started at thankyoucard.citi.com. three police officers were hurt in san francisco this morning... good morning, everyone. it is 8:25. three police officers were hurt in san francisco this morning when their unmarked patrol car hit a light pole on potrero avenue. they were responding to a report of a man with a knife at the time. all three are in the hospital but injuries are not life- threatening. extra patrols in oakland today in case protestors show up at a city council meeting. there will be both regular police and private security there. the "occupy oakland" forces are calling for a general strike in oakland tomorrow. they hope to shut down banks and the port of oakland. and oakland mayor jean quan says the last thing the city needs is, quote, an expensive recall campaign. that's her first official response to a recall effort against the mayor. recall backers say quan is ignoring public safety as
good morning. we're going to focus on the south bay. numerous problems spots there. first towards 680, southbound 680 right before montague, there is an accident there blocking up to two lanes. we understand from some members of the kcbs phone force it's stacked up a half mile and growing. in the same area on southbound 880 in san jose, at brokaw road
we have an accident there backing up from at least great mall parkway. come out of downtown san jose, busy on 280, as well. we'll have more traffic, but first here's lawrence with the forecast. >> we have great weather out there a lot of sunshine all the way from the land to the sea as the offshore winds are blowing. looking toward mount diablo, one thing to watch out for read flag warnings in the north and east bay hills, gusty winds above 1,000 feet. still down below the weather is fantastic. temperatures this afternoon 70s and some 80s. enjoy it. we may not see weather like this for quite some time. even out along the coast, you'll see sunshine, temperatures in the 60s and 70s. tomorrow we're going to watch cooling beginning. a nice day outside. but by thursday, storm clouds roll in. a chance of rain developing during the day, couple of leftover clouds on friday and saturday. saturday night, another storm moves in maybe more rain on sunday. state farm. this is jessica.
hey, jessica, jerry neumann with a policy . jerry, how are you doing? a. oh, jerry, i'm so sorry. i would love to help but remember, you dropped us last month. yeah, you know it's funny. it only took 15 minutes to sign up for that new auto insurance company but it's taken a lot longer to hear back. is your car up a pole again? [ crying ] i miss you, jessica! jerry, are you crying? no, i just, i bit my tongue. [ male announcer ] get to a better state.
we'll ask the beach boys brian wilson why it took so long and how he feels about smile all these years later. also ahead, if you're lucky enough to have a job with health insurance, open enrollment is coming. we're going to have tips on what to opt for to get the most benefits. for example, how much should you put aside in flexible spending accounts? we'll answer those questions. >> and how do deal with those changes. a lot of companies looking at higher deductible plans to save a lot of money. we'll let you know if that's a jon huntsman's three oldest daughters are now generating buzz of their own with that interpretation of their ad. >> we are shamelessly promoting our dad like no other candidate's family ever has.
but then again, no one has ever seen a trio like these girls. we need you to get involved to make sure our next president is based on substance, not sound bites. >> check out our dad at jon2012.com and follow us on twitter. >> what exactly is the xap strategy? let's ask the jon 2012 girls. they're known as abby huntsman livingson, mary anne hundredsman and liddy huntsman. >> did you wear those outfits for halloween? >> no. >> what is the genesis? why fire back with an ad like this? where did it all come from? >> wait. i thought we were supposed to talk about the crashing award. >> we'll get to that. >> there are other things going on in the world. but yeah, we came up with the ad. we thought it was a very clever
idea. we saw this video had just going gone viral. we thought, this would be so funny to do a spoof of it and why not blow bubbles. >> you guys are having a lot of fun with this campaign. obviously, there's a lot of reason behind et because you want your dad to get the bid and ultimately become president. how do you think humor is helping you guys and helping rye to get the word out for your dad because he's lackigging in the polls. >> we're trying to get out there. we're obviously being honest in our tweets. but we want to be light hearted and funny, but also, you know, help our dad out. so -- >> do you think it's -- do you notice a change in the buzz at all that you're seeing online? >> absolutely. i mean, it's generating a lot of buzz. and i think we're the only ones out there, especially our age, that has the opportunity to see the inside of what's going on in the election. i think a lot of people are
curious to see what's going on. and we're very honest in everything we say. and i think people are really attracted to that. so we're having a great time. >> and they may find it weird that a politician's child -- we're so honest and blunt. we're supposed to be taken aback and reserved. but we're having fun with it and like people to see what we're saying behind the scenes. >> what does your dad say? does he say it's good to be funny, but you don't want to mention something that is going to generate -- >> there's definitely a balance with that. he trusts us, but i think we're all in this for a very serious reason and we know that our country is going through some things that needs to be fixed. that's the main reason for doing this. we hope while we're adding humor, that people are listening to the message that we're sending out there. >> and you guys, have you looked collectively at why there isn't
more support for it? maybe because he's honest. >> i also think that the party is more divided right now, more so than it ever has been. so i think it's been tough for him to get out there. but, you know, if you stop and think about the elect blth factor and someone who can get to democrats, independentes and republicans and, you know -- >> we've noticed that it's one issue that people, you know, look at, whether he worked for obama or he's for one thing or the other and you think, you know, at the end of the day, these issues don't really matter. when he was an ambassador or china fwhab it was a nonpolitical job. he's served for four presidents, reagan, bush, bush and obama. i served my country. that's what i was raised to do. i think some people take that the wrong way. >> as much fun as you guys are having with add jon 2012 girls, which is the twitter handle, you joke around with some of the
other candidate's kids, but you have come out pretty strongly with other topics, specifically with mitt romney. how did that go over with your dad when you guys do that? >> well, i think at the end of the day, we believe in our dad so much. and when we see a lot of other people out there who kind of -- i don't know. we don't have the resume or the experience, you know, as being out and saying, you have the guy right here, the candidate who has everything to turn this country around, you know, look into it. >> do you think young people are engaged in this election or do they feel forgotten inspect. >> i think a lot of people fooem feel without a home right now. i think there were a lot of oh bam obama supporters, that was a thing four years ago. and i think my dad represents our age group and he provides a roof for people to come under. we hope to reach out to our group and get people involved because it's so important for the next generation. >> do any other candidates have a sense of humor?
>> clearly not. we try. we play around with them. >> thank you very much for coming. >> let's go to betty nguyen at the news desk for a check of the headlines for us. good morning to you. a bittersweet victory for two families in russia this morning. a court awarded them a huge settlement after their babies were switched at birth 12 years ago. cbs news correspondent charlie dagget reports. >> if the em braes between a mother and her daughter looks a little awkward, it's with good reason. >> i'm a strange woman for her, just a stranger and that hurts me, knowing she's my flesh and blood hurts me. >> no long ago, yulia woke up to the horror that she 12-year-old daughter she raised from birth was not her own. then came the relation her real daughter, called anna, had been raised by another family. it came to light on a russian tv show.
julia's husband wanted a divorce and refused to pay child support says arena looked nothing like him. a dna test proved only was the little girl not his, it wasn't hers, either. while arena was raised by a christian family, anna was brought up by muslim parents in a neighboring village. yesterday, the russian court ordered $100,000 paid to each family. it's a huge settlement where the average monthly wage is around $500. irena's biological father says some of the money may be used to buy a house so the family can live under one roof. julia's family says no amount of money can ease the pain of never being the able to look at either daughter the same again. >> what a remarkable story. there has been an arrest in the murder of a usairway flight
attendant. surveillance video shows the two men arriving at a mexico city total together on friday. ramirez admits he beat aaronson, but denies killing him. the former city manager of b belle, california, is suing the city. prosecutors say rizzo schemed to cheat the city out of more than $6 million. well, now, rizzo claims he's owed benefits and wages with interest because he hasn't resigned or been convicted. and a
health insurance plans with deductibles. >> so we want to take a look at this for you. most of you are in the thick of this decision period right now. joining us is carmen wong ulrich. so these higher costs, one would guess that companies are trying to push you towards this because it's less expensive for them. >> yes, that's the key. this is growing, the high deductible plans. and they call it consumer directed plans. here is the way it is. you're paying less monthly in monthly premium, but you're going to pay a lot more when you go to the doctor and you have procedures. large companies, now two-thirds of large companies in 2012, that's what they're offering you. that's up from 61% this year. 10% of companies only offer high deductibles as a way for you to share the cost of health coverage. >> if you have a choice, who could this be a good idea for and who may want to choose a traditional if they can? >> it's a good, good thing if you're young and healthy because
you don't need to pea pai these high premium. anybody with a crone inillness, you want to make sure you get a traditional plan. there's one key thing, this ch is great. the hsa, the health savings account that is tied to a high dedoubleble plan. they're like an i.r.a., but for your health care. it's a tax deduction, up to $6,250 if you're a family of two or more. and it can grow, you can invest it and it's potable. when you go from job to job, it stays with you through retirement. this is another way to save for your health care coverage. >> let's say you have kids that are often sick. >> traditional plan is for you. it's going to cost way too much for you to go through that deductible. if you have to go to the doctor often, stick with a traditional plan. but a high deductible plan makes sense for a lot of other folks. >> and you mentioned this hsa.
a lot of people are more familiar with what's called an fsa, the flexible spending account. walk us through quickly what the kirchbss are, but allow you can use that plan to your advantage. >> and that's very different. that's something we've seen a lot of hsa is different in the sense that this is something you can invest, it grows, take it with you. an fsa, this is an account you put money in and it has its limits, as well. and it is changing. in 2013, the new rules are that this is going to slipg from $5,000 that you can put away to $2,500 in 2013, also over-the-counter medications, no longer qualify for ffas. this is an account that if you don't use it, you lose it. if you know you need insulin, this is a way to put pretax money away. >> if you're going to have a baby. >> exactly. >> i wouldn't know, but i'll taker word for it. >> they are very expensive. >> if you don't have health care coverage through your employer, what should you do? >> and there's more and more
americans in that situation, whether you're in between jobs, you're a freelancer, you need to get your own health care coverage and here is where you need to go. your state department of insurance. iii.org. this is the insurance information institute website. put in your state and it will give you that information. they help you stop. freelancers union.org, check in there. if you or a member of your family, usaa.com. there are options out there for you. if none of this applies to you, health at einsurance.com. >> whatever decision you make, do it quickly. exactly. ,,,,,,
beach boys were voted the world's top vocal group in one major poll. they were more popular than the beatles. >> i believe it. ben has the story of their next ground breaking album, out today after 44 years. ♪ i love the colorful clothes you wear ♪ ♪ and the way the sunlight plays upon her hair ♪ >> reporter: listening to brian wilson sing the beach boys smash hit "good vibration" is a tantalizing taste of smiles. those famous unfinished rock and roll albums. tell me a little bit about your vision for the album. >> for this ul bum, i was trying
to capture the mood of early americana, mid americana and hawaii as a third movement. >> reporter: wilson appeared in this landmark cbs documentary "inside pop" to announce his new creative vision to the world. >> there is a new song, too complex to get all of us the first time around. >> reporter: but the album critics now call rock and roll's holy grail was never released. you got to this point where you have all of this amazing music and you shelved it. how come? >> it wasn't appropriate music for the times. it was too far advanced, you know? >> you didn't think people would get it? >> no. i didn't think they would appreciate it at all. >> reporter: bootleg smile session tapes have been circulating for decades. they were even rumors wilson burned them. it turned out the masters were safe and sound in a capital records vault, rock and roll's
ultimate buried treasure waiting to be released until now. >> reporter: when you heard those tapes for the first time so many years later, what did you think? >> how could we have created such a work of art, you know? we must be the greatest young guys around here, you know? >> reporter: this rare film footage never broadcast until now documents "smile" recording sessions. >> reporter: brian had stopped touring in '64. so to brian, the studio was his band. >> can you play that or lyric? >> reporter: you combine different instrumentations that no one would ever ever thought of. a french horn and a tuba and a harmon ka. who were the people that you looked to and said, man, that's inspiring? >> bill specter's reports were a total inspiration for my work
and the beatles, of course. and chuck berry, of course, taught me how to write rock and roll med-maldy. >> who did you view yourself as competing against? >> the beatles. >> that's pretty stiff competition. >> yes. >> reporter: who won? >> nobody won. a guy who could write "let it be," how could he be jealous of the beach boys, you know what i mean? >> yeah. but the same guy says that "god only knows" is the best song ever written. >> right. so we're proud of each other in that sense. >> so take us back to that time. this is basically a follow-up to pet sounds, which was huge. how much pressure did you feel at the time to outdo that? >> well, we were on drugs. first of all, we were stoned on our -- on drugs. and we didn't know what to think.
"smile" was deaf neigh natalie a psychedelic album. it was a complete statement where every single song was a three dimensional trip, so to speak. this was pretty far out for, you know, a family of pretty conservative guys in striped shirts, you know, from southern california at that time. >> how did spirituality tie into music for you? >> you can't separate the two. >> reporter: the direction wilson was taking the beach boys wholesome california sound was considered weird, a freakout. under the pressure of producing their next hit and rejection of his music, wilson suffered a mental breakdown.
>> the generations have grown and they are able to hear music on a higher level now. >> reporter: with this finally coming out, how do you view your legacy in music? >> i think of myself as somebody who has left behind something that people will cherish for a long time. >> ben tracy, cbs news, los angeles. and we asked brian wilson for his plans for the future. he said he's already at work on his next album. last month he received a collection of songs from seven decades of disney movies. "good vibration" still goes down as one of my top five of all times. i loved the beach boys growing up. >> i was going to say, my dad always listened to big d 103 in connecticut. that was a lot of beach boys. >> i was always a much bigger beach boy fan. >> they can live comfortably
with your c-b-s five headlines... four people were hurt this morning in an accident in san francisco's >> happy tuesday, 8:55. i'm grace lee. four people were hurt this morning, this was an accident in san francisco's inner richmond district, just about an hour ago on california street between eighth and ninth avenues. one of the cars involved was a garbage truck. these injuries range from moderate to severe. fire investigators are looking into what caused a house to blow up this morning ohio avenue after 2 a.m. in richmond. the explosion knocked the house off its foundation but didn't start a fire. one man suffered minor injuries. natural gas has been ruled out as a cause as they investigate. >> san francisco's supervisors approved a resolution yesterday
right now, including one on 880, one on southbound 680 approaching montague expressway. it's slow out of sound san jose, an improvement in the last five minute, drive time still 25 minutes from 101 out towards cupertino. a new issue along the peninsula in redwood city, approaching whipple, and a 20-minute wait into the maze. now your forecast. >> a fantastic day around the bay area, a lot of sunshine, beautiful skies over coit tower, temperatures in the 70s and also the 80s inland. we have red flag warnings north of the east bay hills, above a thousand feet. we're seeing gusty winds there but down below the weather is looking great. be careful. nice weather for tomorrow. rain on thursday. ,,,,,,